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Dr David Manley
Dr David Manley
Senior Lecturer in Quantitative Geography
BA Hons (Lanc), MSc(Leic), PhD(StAnd)
David is interested in trying to better understand how the places in which individuals live interact with the outcomes that they experience over their life course. Key topics within this research include modelling and understanding neighbourhood effects, investigating how individuals and households locate in residential space and understanding how segregation develops and is maintained over very long periods of time. Crucial to this work is the notion that statistics can be used critically to challenge myths in the academic literature. David is also interested in more methodological problems including how neighbourhoods are represented and different scales and in different places. Recent publications include the first of a three volume edited series on neighbourhood effects work, published by Springer.
Lancaster University BA Hons Geography and Economics 2000
University of Leicester MSc in Geographical Information Systems (Dist) 2001
University of St Andrews PhD Human Geography (2005)
Working Group Co-ordinator European Network of Housing Researchers (ENHR)
Chair,Management Committee Member Housing Studies Association (HSA)
Honorary Fellow Technical University of Delft
Fellow of the HEA
David is a member of the Spatial Modelling Group and currently co-ordinates the Explanation, Causation and Longitudinal Analysis module for 4th year MSci and Society and Space MSc students. He also contributes to the 1st year Geographical Methods unit teaching introudctory statistics. Elsewhere he gives guest lectures for World in Crisis and Convincing Stories.
When not teaching David is the Examinations Officer for the School.
- Johnston, R, Pattie, C & Manley, D, 2015, Britain’s changed electoral map 2015: The importance of geography. The Geographical Journal.
- Manley, D, Johnston, R, Jones, K & Owen, D, 2015, Occupational segregation in London: A multilevel framework for modelling segregation. in: Socio-Economic Segregation in European Capital Cities: East Meets West. Taylor and Francis Group, pp. 30-54
- Khattab, N, Johnston, R & Manley, D, 2015, All in it together? Ethnoreligious labour-market penalties and the post-2008 recession in the UK. Environment and Planning A, vol 47., pp. 977-995
- Johnston, R, Forrest, J, Jones, K, Manley, D & Owen, D, 2015, The melting-pot and the economic integration of immigrant families: ancestral and generational variations in Australia. Environment and Planning A.
- Hedman, L, Manley, D, van Ham, M & Osth, J, 2015, Cumulative exposure to disadvantage and the intergenerational transmission of neighbourhood effects. Journal of Economic Geography, vol 15., pp. 195-215
- Johnston, R, Manley, D, Jones, K, Harris, RJ & Hoare, AG, 2015, University Admissions and the Prediction of Degree Performance: An Analysis in the Light of Changes to the English Schools' Examination System. Higher Education Quarterly.
- Jones, K, Owen, D, Johnston, R, Forrest, J & Manley, D, 2015, Modelling the occupational assimilation of immigrants by ancestry, age group and generational differences in Australia: a random effects approach to a large table of counts. Quality and Quantity, vol 49., pp. 2595-2615
- van Ham, M & Manley, D, 2015, Occupational Mobility and Living in Deprived Neighbourhoods: Housing Tenure Differences in ‘Neighbourhood Effects’. Applied Spatial Analysis and Policy, vol 8., pp. 309-324
- Johnston, R, Forrest, J, Jones, K & Manley, D, 2015, The scale of segregation: ancestral groups in Sydney, 2011. Urban Geography.
- Jones, K, Johnston, R, Manley, D, Owen, D & Charlton, C, 2015, Ethnic Residential Segregation: A Multilevel, Multigroup, Multiscale Approach Exemplified by London in 2011. Demography, vol 52., pp. 1995-2019
Dr Manley currently teaches 5 courses:
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